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now it's sank. why this happened? we think it took the investors a while to tody gist the minutes of the fed meeting where they suggested things might change. change is good. >> neil: the nsa says it's fiercely working to protect the privacy rights of americans after a new report, yet another one, suggests it could be spying on 75% of them. welcome, i'm neil cavuto. at the knew it was big, but not this big. a report finds three out of four americans could be spied on by the nsa as we speak, including emails and not just the two and fro part, the entire contents. emails stored in huge data bases along with phone calls. the nsa using programs with code names like barney, oak star,
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storm brew and lithium. to filter and gather data. officials say it's given enough leeway to do it without a warrant. jennifer defreeze is one of the "wall street journal" report heroes broke this story. we were kidding during the break, maybe they should get it out because the drip, drip, drip is getting more incredible by the drip. >> i think every couple weeks we have a story that pretty much says remember that story we told you about a couple weeks ago? there's more than that. i would be interested to hear more about exactly what they're doing. but for now, we're finding information out as we can. >> neil: this is a lot of emails. this is probably a big ole database. do they contain the entire email? this does contain content as well as the to, fro lines of the
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emails and other internet transmissions. but i think one thing that's important to mention is that the doesn't mean the nsa is holding on to or sifting through the full 75% of internet transactions. this means they have the reach to cover that. and i think -- >> neil: that's a lot. if you have the ability to get three out of four transactions out there, and there's trillions and trillions, how do they even have those resource as soon as i guess they do. >> they have relationships with the telecommunications companies that run the internet backbone. so that is -- >> neil: what does that mean? if they ask, they'll get? >> they have a court order or a legal process that they use and then they require the telecom companies to give up the information. one interesting things we found is some of these telecom
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companies pushed back and they said you can only get this line that we think is a very high percentage of foreign traffic only, trying to keep domestic traffic out. it relies on the private entities to push back. >> neil: are they aggressive enough or do they say that after the fact? >> that's the question for us. i think -- i believe the sources that i spoke with on this. but all of this happens in secret, it's not like a regular legal process where there's a case and things come out. so i think that is one of the big policy questions for people. >> neil: when you get the drip, drip, drip, you feel like you do with your kids, tell me everything. get it out. i feel like the kid, i want to wait. tell me more. >> i think it creates a big question and problem with trust for people looking at this news,
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seeing the news shifting every couple weeks. you know, it makes me as a reporter want to find more information. >> neil: just don't email that request. thank you, great reporting on your part. it's all the buzz now. let's say not good and let's just say nod this. >> there is no spying on americans. we don't have a domestic spying program. >> neil: i guess it depends what the meaning of the word domestic spying program s peter says the nsa is indeed capable of spying on 75% of americans. we've got to be 100% all over this and them. this is getting hairy now. what do you make of the latest revelations? >> well, what i make of these is this we're seeing the same thing we've continued to see all summer which is that the administration and defenders of this program say one thing, then a couple weeks later, we find
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out what the defenders of the programs are saying is not true. you know, first we were told by the nsa's -- by senior officials at the nsa there was no mass collection of data on americans, then we found out that's exactly what happened. then we were told there was great oversight and zero violations of american's privacy. now we find out at one facility alone there were thousands of violations of american's privacy. we're told they are not collecting emails between americans, not reading the content. now we're seeing they are collecting and storing and in some cases analyzing the emails. over and over we are hit with revelations that have gone to the core of the arguments that the defenders of the nsa are making. >> neil: the nsa will come out and -- they have capability of getting this sort of stuff like
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they did not long ago, 115 million plus phone records from verizon. it doesn't mean they're eavesdropping on calls but as one privacy advocate told me, the next step would be that. in other words, if they have this capability, the fear was the next step would be to the verizon phone call records, finding stuff that you behind hairy and then monitoring those calls, eavesdropping on calls to the email revelations, mistake site -- maybe citing and tracking the ones worth of follow-up. i don't know whether they were in the lithium camp or what camp they're in but they've raised enough eyebrows for the next step. >> we know there's a next step. the problem is we don't know what that is. the secrecy surrounding these programs -- frankly the misleading statements to the american people has been incredible.
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>> neil: you -- you think there's more to come, but what -- lots could be piled on. we find out it's 100%, any form of communication? >> it's hard to say just because of the secrecy levels. mark -- democratic senators who are critics say the new revelations are the tip of the iceberg and we should except more. what a lot more is hard to say but basically we've seen it every instance, that the promises made about the oversight of the program, restrictions on the program, are not true. >> neil: stuff happening domestically here, tracked here, surveilling emails and phone records here would be domestic surveillance. >> it certainly would. what is interesting, and the question we have to ask right now, is what can we do about it?
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one possibility that has been put forth by representative amash is that we could defund the nsa mass surveillance program first noted, the program that collects information on phone records. not the actual content of emails but collects some of the meta-data attached to phone surveillance. an initial vote on that failed last month. he said he would like to have another one. with the trickle of revelations here, i think support is probably building in congress. it's building amongst democrats, even nancy pelosi, who has been a defender of the programs, said she's increasingly troubled by the kind of information by the revelations. >> neil: but you know, she was a lot more troubled and more vocal about it when george bush was
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president. maybe things are changing. thank you. >> thanks for having me. >> senator ted kruse, this healthcare funding fight is nasty. >> there is a new paradigm. gentlemen, thank you for sharing your views. part of the first amendment is about [ inaudible ]. first, [chanting u.s.a.]
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>> a new paradigm. >> u.s.a. >> gentlemen, thank you for sharing your views. part of the first amendment is about respecting the views of others. sir ...
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>> u.s.a., u.s.a., u.s.a., u.s.a., u.s.a., u.s.a., u.s.a. >> neil: conservativ party trying to shut down mainstream republicans they say are not interested in defending the healthcare law. katrina was there. what a scene it sounds like. what was going on? >> you know what? it was fantastic. 2,000 people showed up to hear hour senator hold the line as we asked him to do before we elected him. a reporter found out they were paid organizers and the senator was a truly class act and handled it very well. >> neil: there was no hint of a rift between mainstream republicans or rhine owes and a fight in that regard. >> these were liberal protesters wanting free healthcare for all. most of the people are right
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onboard with senator ted cruz. lots of yelling about senator corning and how he has fallen out of line and pete sessions, how he blocked it at that point. that incident was obama supporters. >> neil: you focused a lot of your questions and issues with senator cornyn and others who are not behind this defunding effort, that they're helping the president, helping prop up obamacare and not a fan, right? >> what we're looking at is the failed leadership at its finest again. >> neil: he wouldn't go -- we're showing just a cutout that you did of him because he wouldn't show up to your event. >> yes, the north dallas area has been asking senator cornyn for a town hall for over who two years. we decide today hold him accountable publicly so the citizens knew we were doing our part as tea partiers to hold these people accountable. they're enabling this
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administration, they've been continuing to enable that administration since the sweep we gave them in 2009 to get rid of obamacare. >> neil: when folks like senator cruz say it's an uphill battle, it's not impossible, to defund this thing, or at least attach it to a budget shutdown and go nowhere fast, then aren't they wasting their time? >> no, this is not a waist of time. this is a test of courage, a test to see who is leading this country in the future on the republican side. republicans can defund. conservatives are not asking for a shutdown, they're asking for republicans to stand on principal just as the democrats did in 2009. republicans hold the key. come september we may not be looking at obamacare, we may be looking at boehner care. >> neil: thank you. the full-time job market is surging, the debate over why it's growing. is it the economy or the
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president's healthcare law itself? elizabeth macdonald has been looking into it. >> while the administration has been reporting that the u.s. economy has been steadily adding jobs, a closer look at federal data shows that most of the jobs created this year were part time positions, and that trend has picked up speed. more than three quarters of nearly 1 million new jobs created this year were part time positions. in the first half of last year, more than half of the new jobs created were part-time jobs. now, along with the recession -- with the recession, companies increasingly blame the health reform law for the rise in part-time work. we're hearing that from dunkin' donuts, wendy's and forever 21. the trend explains why u.s. economic growth has been flat lining. more part time, lower paying jobs, decreases median household
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income. is the the u.s. consumer is 70% of the economy, gdp growth has been stuck. the federal reserve bank says uncertainty over washington, d.c.'s policy has raised the u.s. jobless rate. it could have been 6.5%, not 7.8% unemployment rate reported last year. with that bus uncertainty over what washington will do, we're waiting to see what the next jobs report will show in early september. >> neil: you can understand why they're cautious. you can see -- you argue they ty have ever reason to hold back on full time hiring. >> it's basic. if you ever run a business, you would know. if you have to hire people, it's a cost. what are your costs? you don't know. if you don't know, you don't know what liabilities you're taking on. you're cautious, you go on the sidelines. the united states of america,
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where we prize progress and growth, we have a law in place in a makes it a crime in terms of cost, if you have more than 50 people starting a business and putting people who want to work full time into part-time jobs. the shocker, which lizzyed touched on, is median income the united states is down 5% since the so-called recovery. that never happened before. >> neil: it's interesting in a push to double the minimum wage, they didn't have to worry about healthcare, bosses might be more open to raising it but the cost of shuffling. >> prosperity is the greatest raiser of wages. in every recovery and expansion in the past, median incomes have gone up. this is a exception. >> neil: prior economic cycles, and you've been through a couple as young as you are. >> thank you. >> do we always see disproportionate am of part time versus full time? three out of four jobs we see are added to the economy are
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part time. that -- while that varies month to month, it's been fairly consistent. >> we've never seen that on this scale in the past. labor participation rate is the lowest in decades. that shows that people are being sidelined in the marketplace. that 7.8% is back to 14% when you take people who are discouraged, people who want full time but are forced into part time. it's a baseball player hitting 250 and you say he should win a batting title. no. >> neil: you know, you mentioned something interesting. i was thinking of the fast food industry, white castle commitment to keeping the number of full time workers down. i wonder since that's a target of protests, how much of a difference do you think it would make if that industry didn't have to worry about the healthcare law, shuffling
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schedules, to keep the number of full time workers down? >> i think they would be hiring full time. just easier to know if somebody's there full time when you have a growing business than shuffling schedules, reduce hours, watching to make sure you don't go over certain thresholds. it's an added cost. even businesses that are not engaged have to keep careful records of the number of hours people work each month. another added form of paperwork and another cost of doing business, slowing the economy down. >> neil: all we want to see are raise the wage, raise the benefits, but we never -- >> like mcdonald's and starbucks have a good healthcare package for part time workers or people who are late teens and early 20s. those will go by the boards if we don't change this law. >> neil: what isn't changing is the mood on wall street. we're under 5,000 now for the first time since july 3rd. all of the ills and concerns,
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issues prompting six consecutive days for the dow dropping. u.s. gun violence is growing. what's the rest of the world thinking of us? what is he saying is wrong? >> huh? >> did he say what's wrong? >> he said he's shot. at a dry cleaner, we replaced people with a machine. what? customers didn't like it. so why do banks do it? hello? hello?! if your bank doesn't let you talk to a real person 24/7, you need an ally. hello? ally bank. your money needs an ally.
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>> it is pointless and to try to understand is -- now you can -- if you left five minutes early, left five minutes late, you're going to send yourself silly. it's -- it's -- the fact that something that shouldn't have happened happened, the fact that
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somebody -- he's not going to come home. >> neil: incredible. and senseless. the random shooting of an australian student sparking calls from australians to rethink trips to the u.s. now fears it will change the perception of how people think of us. lee says it already has. you talk to a lot of friends, particularly in australia. it has. >> the australians revere americans. they love our culture, they follow our politics and everything else. and really they're the nicest people in the world and it's so sad to see something so -- such a random act of violence. >> neil: what do they say? do they think twice about america? >> it's always been like the bud of jokes that america has a lot of guns on the streets. they hear the worst of course, school shootings and everything else but this actually hit home for them.
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and it's so sad, really, and i'm -- my thoughts to the family. it's terrible. but the australian people are appalled and there's been calls to boycott american tourism. >> neil: how realistic are those calls? in other words, you can understand the immediate knee jerk emotional angry response. but how much do you think that's going to register? >> well, i don't think it's going to register in that everyone's going to not come to the united states anymore. obviously people have to come weather for vacation -- whether for vacation or business but it's going to register in their minds and people will think twice. this is a senseless act of violence. i mean obviously it could happen anywhere in the world but it's a representative thing in the united states where it's mass shootings or the boston bombings. >> neil: as tragic as they and they get a lot of media attention, they're more the exception than the rule but they do get media attention.
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do people then, with that news of gang violence in california, shootings in chicago, do they avoid places like that or -- places in the united states they will go to, or are they holding on offense? >> i think people on the fence whether they were thinking about going or not will not go but the people that were going to come will come. it's the same for americans, not as extreme at egypt but some people don't go to mexico because of the gang violence on the borders. >> neil: what about areas they avoid. i've heard from friends, maybe i'm not going to chicago. chicago's a fine city. they've had increased violence but the knee-jerk reaction is, not now. >> people said the same thing about new york city in 2001 and it took a while for tourism to come back. we live here and we know what a
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great city it is, but when you just hear the negative, you think twice about coming. you know, if i heard something bad happened in places around the world, i would think twice about going. i would take note and do my research. >> neil: do you worry we're one or two bizarre incidents of real perception problems in the world? >> i think we have a perception problem in the world. we've had a for a while. i think that our perception with guns and violence around the world is very negative. i don't think you can question that. >> neil: the perception doesn't always match reality. other countries with mass shootings and the like. >> this is true. what happened in norway. but australia, canada and other countries that have taken steps to alleviate gun violence where as we have not. that's how a lot of people view us and our laws. >> they have less people.
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>> this is true. >> we'll see how it sorts out. thank you very much. in the meantime, smart, successful, the 21-year-old intern whose mysterious death may have his employer in some trouble.
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>> neil: 21 living in london, interchange for america's largest bank, now dead. bank of america intern morris ehrhardt collapse and died added his apartment after working
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three straight all-nighters in an attempt to impress his boss. critics say he was overworked. can companies be held liable? elise says absolutely. you say there's culpability. >> absolutely. they should have known this kid of the working 24 hours a day. he worked 15 hours a day, seven days a week for many, many weeks. that's obscene and the company should have known this kid was in trouble. it's goss negligence, maybe even wrongful death. >> neil: how would they have known? >> they couldn't have. this was an executive programmer, even though he's an intern. where is the personal responsibility? we've all worked very hard in our careers. that's why we are where we are. >> neil: that brokerage industry, i have friends that started off working incredible hours. the idea being eventually
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they'll hit pay dirt. legal firms do the same. residents becoming doctors. eights not unusual. >> no but say to yourself i'm not going to work three straight days. >> you're talking about 21. >> you're talking about executives. a 21-year-old kid trying to impress the boss. >> neil: the company's -- look, i feel it's a tragic loss but the company is not telling him you have to work all these hours. >> they're not telling him he shouldn't. >> come on. >> neil: come on, do you think the supervisor -- think about it for a minute. do you think they're saying, the supervisors are saying, it would be good if you kept doing this as they go home? >> maybe they have supervisors on different shifts. >> no one is saying he slipped in the shower. >> you need to work. >> a lot we don't know. we asked a bank of america
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spokesman. we got a statement, we're shocked and saddened by the news of his death. he was popular amongst his peers and had a promising future. our thoughts are with his family. so they might not have known all the details. >> they should have known. >> neil: do you know how many interns fox has? >> i don't. >> neil: do you know how many interns a typical institution has. >> i have interns. >> shepard: they're not working 15 hours, seven days a week. >> this kid took it upon himself to work those hours. no one forced him. >> neil: then that's the culture of the notion to stand out among interns just like to stand out among executives. they're all -- equally smart. even a internship as a pedigreed bank, you separate yourself by
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your work ethic. maybe he was going to work his heinie off and had compromised health and worked himself to death. older males and females have succumbed to at much. >> may be but it shouldn't be on the employer. the employer is not there to be the watchdog and say don't work so hard. >> they see a kid working 24 hours a day. go home, take a day off. >> neil: how do you know they never told him that? >> we don't know that. >> neil: you're holding him out there as if they did. >> that's what started this. if they knew or should have shoe known the hours he worked and did nothing. >> as you were going through the legal ranks. >> i didn't work 15 hours a day five days a week. >> neil: if someone told you to slow down, you would say no. >> exactly. not at this crazy level, neil, he slipped in the shower. what does that tell you? it tells you he was -- >> he was falling asleep. >> in the shower.
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>> if you work 72 hours. >> i'm saying you're equating a lot that isn't there. >> it's a possible suit and i think the company should look at their policy and look at the interns. >> neil: we shall see. you think republicans are only about killing this healthcare law and offering nothing in return? meet tom price, he has another option if democrats would just give him a chance. they never have. (announcer) scottrade knows our clients trade and invest their own way. with scottrade's smart text, i can quickly understand my charts, and spend more time trading. their quick trade bar lets my account follow me online so i can react in real-time. plus, my local scottrade office is there to help. because they know i don't trade like everybody. i trade like me. i'm with scottrade. (announcer) scottrade. voted "best investment services company." three blocks up. i got it, i got it. yep yep. three blocks up. three blocks up.
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great scott, governor scott walker ticking the great one off. >> scott walker shocks me. scott walker, who took on the unions and took them on in wisconsin had the support of the tea party and conservative movement and showed he could win. he could be a prime national example and instead, if what you say is accurate, it's very sad. >> neil: what did the governor say to spark that reaction from mark levine? find out tonight at 8:00 p.m. on fbn. scott walker will be with me on
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fbn. meanwhile opposition mounting for the president's healthcare law but is there no alternative? >> at least they used to say we're going to replace it with something better. there's not even a pretense now they're going to replace it with something better. >> neil: not so, my next guest says come again? congressman tom price has been pitching his plan way before we even had obamacare as a dream. congressman joins me now. that's the rap, as you know, that republicans are good at tearing down, offering nothing in return. you have had this out there, you've been ignored. tell us what happened and where your proposal stands. >> it's so sad because the president knows we've explained to his administration and others, the president knows there's alternatives that put patients and families and doctors in charge, not washington, d.c. our proposal, h r2300 is a
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comprehensive legislation that gets folks covered with insurance they want, not that the government forces them to buy. insurance challenges, saves hundreds of billions of dollars without raising your taxes and doesn't put washington in charge. there are positive alternatives. to have the president say that is not true and he knows when he says it i wouldn't i don't know if he's referring to your plan or not evening discussing your plan but he says republicans are perfectly fine with going back to the days when the uninsured had no option. does your plan provide options for the uninsured? >> absolutely. in fact i think with our plan, hr2300, we would get more folks covered. we believe every american soaped to as opposed to the president's plan. even within obamacare was passed, republicans had a positive alternative on the floor of the house that would
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have covered more individuals and saved resources for this nation. and the president ignored that as well. this phony argument that there are no alternatives that you have to put washington in charge of our healthcare just isn't so. the president knows it isn't so. it's time for him to knock it on the and recognize as you what is a third of his legislation, that he's delayed or provided waivers. time to delay the rest and let's get together and come up with a positive, patient centered alternative. >> there's a movement on the part of some republicans, particularly the senate. ted cruz leading the effort, to defund the president's healthcare law. maybe even risk shutting the government down. how do you feel about that? >> i think the goal that we ought to have is make certain the american people never have to live under this law. whether that's in the continuing resolution, whether it's in the debt ceiling debate and defunding it there or delaying it a year, whether in a sole
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piece of legislation by itself, it doesn't make a difference what the tactic is as long as we get to the goal. that ought to be the american people ought not have to live under this law. as a physician, it's going to harm the quality of healthcare. i'm in the willing to stand by and let that happen. >> neil: you seem to be drawing a line at pushing this to shutting down the government to force the point. >> i don't think you need to do that. if that's all we had, sure, i'm there. but that's not all we have. in fact, i'm a plan a, plan b, plan c., plan d guy. you have to have alternatives. i believe the administration will rec, once they see the roll out, isn't going to work well. it's possible the administration will say look, why don't we delay this and year. we would say that sounds like a good idea to us. we may be able to do this in a bipartisan way, which would be welcome to the american people. >> neil: congressman, doctor,
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thank you very much. >> thanks, neil. >> neil: what is the jersey shore guy doing in the hamptons? going where the money is. that's what. because if you doubt chris christie isn't running for president now, you probably also think he just confused long island with the garden state's long beach island. he didn't, he knows exactly where he's going and exactly what he's doing.
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>> neil: maybe they should call it jersey boy meets gray pew upon. chris christie is middle east of the jersey shore hitting another shore a long island new york shore, the hamptons. where the cash is hot and giuliani hopes to make it more full.
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it's all part of chris christie's reelection efforts but some say it's about another office. he can certainly raise money. >> he can really raise money. look who he attracted early on, mark zuckerberg, who is a notorious liberal who had him come to his home state, california, to do a frazer in his home. they say things are big. these kind of things are going not unnoticed because as a fundraiser i'm looking at someone like chris christie getting his visibility risen an. if republicans were really smart, we're probably going to run against hillary clinton in 2016. it's going to be a costly race and we need to have someone that has the ability to fund raise across the aisle. >> neil: mitt romney had that
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ability. i'm reminded of the name of phil graham, the texas senator raising millions upon millions and got a single delegate for the effort. >> neil, there's nobody like chris christie. we have like chris christie. we have not had anyone like chris christie in such a long time. look, the guy speaks what he feels. he'll tell someone to shut up, he'll say wait your turn. >> how do you think that's going to go over in -- >> i think people are tired of government, i think people are tired of the hypocrisy. i think they want someone that shoots from the hip, they want someone that's real. the fact that my former boss, rudy giuliani, is opening his southhampton home to chris christie says a lot. in a way, rudy giuliani is no holds barred. rudy giuliani, what he did for the city of new york, he cleaned it up. he didn't care who he ticked off, he did the right thing. this is like a chris christie.
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i think nationally you're going to see chris christie is going to appeal to a lot more people, especially people we need votes from, which is the moderates. neil, the republicans and democrats, they're not going to decide the vote in the 2016 election. it is going to be the moderates, independents. >> the conservatives first within the party, and they are still angry about how he handled his relationship with president obama during hurricane sandy, and even angrier about how he goes back and forth with the likes of rand paul and libertarians that have a different view on privacy, surveillance, that kind of thing. is this going to be a civil war? >> no, i don't think so. it depends who enters into the 2016 presidential primary. >> they all are, at this point, it is everybody. >> right, yeah, but look at who some of the fundraising, like the king of bundling, sheldon adelson, chris christie caught
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his eye. sheldon was behind newt gingrich, too. >> thanks for bringing that one up. i have to tell you looking at chris christie, he is a different type of animal, and he might be the remedy we need. keep an eye on this race. >> illinois that you told me to. noelle, thank you very much. thanks. he is a billionaire, head of microsoft. i think this is what he would have sounded like as a college student long before he ever was. >> if you want to change the world, you're at georgia tech, you can do that! if you want to build the ironman suit, you're at georgia tech, you can do that! if you want to play theme music during your convocation speech like a bad ass, we're at georgia tech, we can do that!
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more packages than ever. so we wanted to give you a more reliable way to ship them. with improved priority mail flat rate. don't just take our word for it -- now we'll prove it every step of the way with tracking up to eleven scans, specified delivery dates, and free insurance up to $50 all for the same low rate. we'll never stop delivering for every person in this country. [ woman ] we are the united states postal service. [ man ] we are the united states postal service. [ woman #2 ] we are the united states postal service. [ male announcer ] we are the united states postal service. and our priority is you. go to® and try it today.
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my mom used to say the secret to a great life is how you set your bar. so much of what you do is routine. then someone comes along, breaks that routine, like a georgia tech student welcoming freshmen as they embark on a school year not with a speech but with something much more. have a look. >> georgia tech is proud of its many traditions. the one i find most exciting, our tradition of excellence. our message is not to follow in the footsteps of the astronauts, nobel laureates, exceed their footsteps of the giants.
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we are all innovative people. so i am telling you if you want to change the world, you're at georgia tech. you can do that. if you want to build the ironman suit, you're at georgia tech, you can do that! if you want to play theme music during your convocation speech like a bad ass, we're at georgia tech, we can do that! i am doing that! >> now that's a speech kids are going to remember, but it need not be kids and need not be college. microsoft ceo etched into my personal boss hall of fame seven years ago when i turned a boring corporate event into something unforgettable.
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>> woo! woo! get up! come on! come on! woo! woo! come on! who sits down! i have four words for you. i love this company, yeah! >> i love that. he got a lot of ribbing for
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that. i am sure so will the other, the aspiring motivational nerd guy, channeling that billionaire nerd guy. each in their moment, jarring us in that moment, making us laugh, sit up, making us notice. we could do a whole lot worse where so many of us seem to be going through the motions than to show some emotion, to get emotional. whether high fiving a school you love or glee fully shedding the corporate image we do not. share it, love it, shout it. life is short. go for it. >> i am telling you if you want to change the world, you're at georgia tech, you can do that. if you want to build the ironman suit, you're at georgia tech, you can do that. if you want to play theme music during your convocation speech like a bad ass, we're at georgia
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tech, we can do that! i am doing that! hello, everyone, i'm dana perino with kimberly guilfoyle, bob beckel, eric bolling, and brian kilmeade. it is 5:00 in new york city and this is "the five." we begin tonight with the murder of an australian baseball player in oklahoma. the crime involving teenagers who police say killed out of bored boredom. christopher lane from australia was attending school in the united states. friday, he was gunned down while jogging along a road. here is a portion of the 911 call that came from a woman who found him. >> there's a young man and he just fell over

Your World With Neil Cavuto
FOX News August 21, 2013 1:00pm-2:01pm PDT

News/Business. Money tips from Wall Street. New. (CC)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Chris Christie 12, Georgia Tech 9, Us 9, U.s.a. 8, America 7, U.s. 6, Nsa 6, United States 5, Washington 5, Neil 4, United States Postal 4, Scott Walker 4, Rudy Giuliani 3, Australia 3, Chicago 3, New York City 2, D.c. 2, California 2, Georgia 2, Cornyn 2
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